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are followed by jimmy kimmel live. "nightline" airs at 12:37. >> that does it for this edition. i'm carolyn johnson. >> dan: i'm dan ashley. for all of us here, we appreciate your time. we will see you at 9:00 and 11:00. this is "jeopardy!" introducing today's contestants -- an attorney and taiko drummer from houston, texas... ...a performance artist from tallahassee, florida... ...and our returning champion, a strategic analyst for nasa, from huntsville, alabama... and now here is the host of "jeopardy!" -- ex trebek! thanks, johnny. thank you, ladies and gentlemen, and welcome to our program. $6,700 doesn't sound like a lot, and it's not on "jeopardy!" usually our champions average about $15,000, $16,000, but we had a tough final yesterday, but kristin knocked off a four-day champion to take the champion's lectern position. parker and natalie are the challengers, so goo to all three. here we go into the jeopardy! round. and today you have to deal with these categories... alex: kristin, start us. let's start with gee! it's geology for $200. parker. what is a plateau? you got it. i'll take
on everything from your vision to quality of life. here's carolyn johnson with the details. >> on a bad day, even driving can be a challenge for helen cole. >> the hardest part about driving is seeing the signs clearly and it adds a distinctive glare of buriness. >> while her normal vision is fine, the blurriness comes from a condition called dry eye. she's forced to treat it throughout the day. >> from the time you get up in the morning your eyes already feel gritty, sometimes they are swollen. definitely red and they have a burning sensation. >> you have a relatively low oil here. >> the opt tommologist said the condition is often caused by a lack of oil which allows the eye's natural shape pour to evaporate. he is going to treat it with a new technology called bipiflow. first they perform a laser scan of her eyes to measure the amount and quality of the oil, as well as her natural pattern of blinking. >> that represents the blinks. >> after analyzing the data, the doctor places two small cups directly on to helen's eyes. they are designed to reach the oil glands beneath her eyelids. >> i
. abc7 news health and science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> for jessica, mike -- microbes are a win dough into the human body. >> everything in your gut, you are eating what you eat. >> she's talking about the thousands of biological hitchhikers that live in our bodies. earlier this year researchers at the glad stone institute at ucf did a detailed map that helped and catalog all the bacteria present in the human digestive system. they believe knowing which organisms are there and what they are doing can tell us a lot about what is going on inside our bodies. >> there's a wide range of diseases, everything from obesity to diabetes. >> to take advantage of that information, richmond and her team are launching a start-up called u-bium. it's like 23 and m it's head quartered at an incubator lab at ucf. doug crawford believes the project could pay multiple dividends. >> they are turning science into a business with success. she said once the dna is sequence, the company hopes to provide valuable clues about an individual's health style. >> it looks like you are eat
the public, your organisms. idea is to peak inside your body and surprise you with the results. carolyn johnson, health and sighen reporter, has the details. >> for jessica, microbes are a window into the human body. >> everything in your gut, you are eating what you eat. >> she's talking about the thousands of biological hitchhikers that live in our stomachs and in our bodies. a community known as our microbiome. earlier this year researchers at the glad stone institute at ucf did a detailed map that helped and catalog all the bacteria present in the human digestive system. they believe knowing which organisms are there and what they are doing can tell us a lot about what is going on inside our bodies. >> there's a wide range of diseases, everything from obesity to diabetes. >> to take advantage of that information, richmond and her team are launching a start-up called u-bium. kind of a gut level variation on gene sequencing. it's headquartered at an incubator lab at ucf. doug crawford believes the project could pay multiple dividends. >> they are turning science into impact with alrea
a lot more comfortable. health and science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> helen sue is all smiles when she plays with her newborn son. she has benefited for the popular invisoline braces. it's to adjust them is departure from traditional molds used by other doctors. >> it's called the health scanner. we can have study models without taking the immaterial presentations. >> first they reach for the scanner that will photograph her teeth. it's connected to a computer system that will beam the images from her practice in san francisco to the itero lab. over the next several minutes the doctor guides the camera around ellen's up and lower jaw line. it's optical. >> these little areas right there. >> step by step they build a map of her teeth. computer alerts the dentist they don't have a complete image so it can be rephotographed. >> it's very accurate. >> it's quicker than traditional impressions. >> you have to leave the material that does not taste good from three to five minutes. if it wasn't a good impression they would have to take another one. >> cost can vary by practice
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5

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